U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific

 

U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific

In Any Clime and Place

Marine Forces Pacific Photos
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A U.S. Marine with Company C, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, and a soldier with Delta Company, 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, observe the terrain below while on a CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, MRF-D, Aug. 7 over the Kangaroo Flats Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. The Marines are a part of the Marine Air-Ground Task Force that is composed of aviation, ground and logistics combat elements that create MRF-D. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marines with Company C, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, observe the terrain below while on a CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, MRF-D, Aug. 7 over the Kangaroo Flats Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia.  The Marines are a part of the Marine Air-Ground Task Force that is composed of aviation, ground and logistics combat elements that create MRF-D. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marines with Company C, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, and Australian soldiers with Delta Company, 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, board a CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, MRF-D, Aug. 7 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia. The Marines are a part of the Marine Air-Ground Task Force that is composed of aviation, ground and logistics combat elements that create MRF-D. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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A U.S. Marine Corps CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, prepares to land at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia, Aug. 7. The CH-53E picked up Marines with Company C, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, MRF-D, and soldiers with Delta Company, 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, to conduct helicopter raid training at the Kangaroo Flats Training Area, NT, Australia. The purpose of the bilateral training was to familiarize both units with conducting a platoon-level assault on a simulated enemy encampment and secure intelligence. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marine Lance Cpl. Teige Ocallaghan, a native of Jacksonville, Florida, applies camouflage paint to his face before helicopter raid training Aug. 7 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia. Company C is a part of the Marine Air-Ground Task Force that is composed of aviation, ground and logistics combat elements that create Marine Rotational Force – Darwin.  The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region. Ocallaghan is a squad leader with Company C, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, MRF-D.
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U.S. Marine Corps Cpl. Matt Guelzow, a native of Sacramento, California, applies camouflage paint to his face before helicopter raid training Aug. 7 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia. Company C is a part of the Marine Air-Ground Task Force that is composed of aviation, ground and logistics combat elements that create Marine Rotational Force – Darwin. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region. Guelzow is a squad leader with Company C, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, MRF-D.
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U.S. Marines with 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, discuss where to plot points on a map during an operations order class Aug. 5 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia. The course was overseen by leaders with 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, and staff noncommissioned officers with MRF-D. The course was an excellent opportunity to improve Marines’ knowledge of the ADF military training, which ultimately strengthens our interoperability.
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U.S. Marine Corps  Lance Cpls. Zach Hamlin and Benjamin Pike, riflemen with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, and PTE Craig Rutkowski, a rifleman with Delta Company, 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, discuss where to plot points on a map during an operations order class Aug. 5 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia. The course was overseen by 5 RAR leaders and staff noncommissioned officers with MRF-D. The course was an excellent opportunity to improve Marines’ knowledge of the ADF military training, which ultimately strengthens our interoperability.
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Australian Army soldier PTE Craig Rutkowski, a rifleman with Delta Company, 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Defence Force, plots points on a map during an operations order class Aug. 5 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia. The course was overseen by 5 RAR leaders and staff noncommissioned officers with MRF-D. The course was an excellent opportunity to improve Marines’ knowledge of the ADF military training, which ultimately strengthens our interoperability.
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U.S. Marines with 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, and soldiers with 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, work together during an operations order class Aug. 5 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia. The course was overseen by 5 RAR leaders and staff noncommissioned officers with MRF-D. The course was an excellent opportunity to improve Marines’ knowledge of the ADF military training, which ultimately strengthens our interoperability.
Download Full Image Photo Details
U.S. Marines with 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, and soldiers with 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, work together during an operations order class Aug. 5 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia. The course was overseen by 5 RAR leaders and staff noncommissioned officers with MRF-D. The course was an excellent opportunity to improve Marines’ knowledge of the ADF military training, which ultimately strengthens our interoperability.
Download Full Image Photo Details
U.S. Marine Corps Lance Cpls. Eric Moore, Zach Hamlin, and Benjamin Pike, riflemen with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, and PTE Craig Rutkowski, a rifleman with Delta Company, 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, discuss where to plot points on a map during an operations order class Aug. 5 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia. The course was overseen by 5 RAR leaders and staff noncommissioned officers with MRF-D. The course was an excellent opportunity to improve Marines’ knowledge of the ADF military training, which ultimately strengthens our interoperability.
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U.S. Marine Corps Lance Cpls. Chase Robinson and Jeremy Philson, riflemen with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, discuss how to properly use a protractor while plotting points on a map during an operations order class Aug. 5 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia. The course was overseen by leaders with 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, and staff noncommissioned officers with MRF-D. The course was an excellent opportunity to improve Marines’ knowledge of the ADF military training, which ultimately strengthens our interoperability.
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A U.S. Marine Corps CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, conducts an external lift of an M777A2 lightweight 155 mm howitzer  Aug. 5, at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory. The Marine pilots and aircrew, along with soldiers with 8th/ 12th Regiment, Royal Australian Artillery, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, planned and conducted the external lift of the howitzer and familiarized both units with each other’s training procedures to enhance interoperability. The MRF-D six-month deployment demonstrates how the Marine Air-Ground Task Force is equipped and organized to carry out national objectives in cooperation with our international partners.
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A U.S. Marine Corps CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, releases the straps after an external lift of an M777A2 lightweight 155 mm howitzer  Aug. 5, at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory. The Marine pilots and aircrew, along with soldiers with 8th/ 12th Regiment, Royal Australian Artillery, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, planned and conducted the external lift of the howitzer and familiarized both units with each other’s training procedures to enhance interoperability. The MRF-D six-month deployment demonstrates how the Marine Air-Ground Task Force is equipped and organized to carry out national objectives in cooperation with our international partners.
Download Full Image Photo Details
A U.S. Marine Corps CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, conducts an external lift of an M777A2 lightweight 155 mm howitzer  Aug. 5, at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory. The Marine pilots and aircrew, along with soldiers with 8th/ 12th Regiment, Royal Australian Artillery, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, planned and conducted the external lift of the howitzer and familiarized both units with each other’s training procedures to enhance interoperability. The MRF-D six-month deployment demonstrates how the Marine Air-Ground Task Force is equipped and organized to carry out national objectives in cooperation with our international partners.
Download Full Image Photo Details
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